Oishimaya Sen Nag's News
Brown Hyenas Lead Fascinating Lives In Namibia Amid Many Challenges
In this article, we explore the life of brown hyenas, learn about their current conservation status in Namibia, and tell you why you must visit hyenas in their homes in Namibia.
In Conversation With Dr. Phuntsho Thinley, The 2020 ‘Green Oscar’ Winner From Bhutan
Dr. Phuntsho Thinley, the 2020 Whitley Award winner tells World Atlas about the importance of the musk deer in the ecosystem and why we need to save this unique animal.
How Your Desire To Ride Elephants Is Fuelling A Cruel Trade
The next time you wish to ride an elephant in Asia, think twice. Your desire might be promoting animal cruelty.
The Story Of Dr. Anne Savage And The Nearly Extinct Monkey She Is Saving
This is the story of wildlife conservation hero Dr. Anne Savage and the critically endangered cotton-top tamarin that she is striving to bring back from the brink of extinction
Road-construction Spree In Asia Could Mean The End Of The Road For Tigers
By 2050, nearly 24,000 km of new roads are to be built in Asia's Tiger Conservation Landscapes. What does it mean for the continent's tigers? Here is what experts have to say
Here Are The Supermoms Of The Animal Kingdom
The Animal Kingdom is full of moms who would go to any extent including risking their own lives to shield their babies from harm.
Mysterious Illness Killing Australia's Gorgeous Rainbow Lorikeets
According to existing research, some kind of a toxin is responsible for triggering the death of rainbow lorikeets in Australia.
Time To Recognize That Hyenas Are Nice, Not Nasty
Hyenas have been neglected and abhorred throughout history. The truth is that they are incredibly smart, social, and above all, important to our survival.
Rare Parrots Rebound In New Zealand And Australia
Two species of parrots on the brink are making a gradual comeback giving us reasons to be hopeful.
Lack Of Tourism Opens Up New Challenges In Rhino Conservation
In the absence of additional eyes and ears of tourists and guides in the field, rhino protection is now solely reliant on rangers.
Oishimaya Sen Nag's Articles